Blue Total


This is the most comprehensive Blue Healthcare programme. Our specialists carry out an in-depth, personalised biological, mental and functional evaluation of the patient in order to anticipate diseases or risk trends in order to epigenetically modify them and uncover any that exist but have not been diagnosed. This programme seeks to improve all the parameters that influence patient health, covers all other Blue Programmes and includes six months of membership to the Blue Excellence Club.

The doctor will customise your health requirements and evaluate the components involved. In principle, in this programme, all of the components come into play.

What do we analyse?

  • Personal history
  • Medical history
  • Medical reports from previous years
  • Physical and neurological examination
  • Environmental medicine assessment
  • Intestinal health assessment
  • Genetic and epigenetic assessment
  • Immune system assessment
  • Oncological risk assessment
  • Cardiovascular assessment
  • Endocrine system assessment
  • Nutritional status
  • Osteoarticular pain assessment
  • Histamine sensitivity test
  • Emotional assessment
  • Stress assessment
  • Dental health status
  • Biometric parameter analysis
  • Ultrasound analysis:
    • Doppler ultrasound
    • Carotid ultrasound
    • Thyroid ultrasound
    • Abdominal ultrasound
    • Genitourinary ultrasound
  • Blood tests (your doctor will customise the required parameters):
    • Blood count
    • Coagulation
    • General biochemistry
    • Minerals and trace elements profile
    • Metabolic-lipid profile
    • Endocrine profile
    • Hormonal profile
    • Hepatic profile
    • Renal profile
    • Vitamin profile
    • Iron profile
    • Enzyme profile
    • Coeliac profile
    • Immunological profile
    • Protein profile
    • Viral serology
    • Bacterial serology
    • Rheumatic and autoimmune profile
    • Environmental toxicity profile
    • Allergy profile
    • Erythrocyte fatty acid profile
    • Intestinal profile
    • Oncological profile
    • Genetic polymorphism profile
    • Genetic metabolism profile
    • Genetic multi-systemic risk profile
    • Biotransformers, pharmacogenetics and detoxification
  • Stool analysis
  • Urine analysis

If you would like more information about our laboratory analytics please click here.


What is the agenda for the Blue Total programme’s initial assessment day?

9.00 – 9.30am

Reception with the health coordinator.

Fasting blood collection, if not already done.

Urine sample collection, if not already done.

Explanation of the kit. Stool sample collection, if not already done.

(If you prefer, the health coordinator will organise for these samples to be collected at your home a few days before).

Health Tunnel: measurement of basic parameters: blood pressure, heart rate, oxygen saturation, body temperature, basic electrocardiogram.

Measurement of height, weight, body mass index.

9.30 – 10.00am

Healthy breakfast

Personal doctor introduction

10.00 – 10.15am

Dental health review

10.15 – 11.00am

Imaging tests at the Blue Centre carried out by a sonographer and a cardiologist:

  • Doppler ultrasound
  • Carotid ultrasound
  • Abdominal ultrasound
  • Urology ultrasound
  • Thyroid ultrasound
11.00am – 12.45pm

Medical consultation

Comprehensive, detailed and complete explanation of the Blue Formula.

Physical and neurological examination.

Previous analysis of the data taken both in the questionnaire and in the centre.

First diagnostic assessment.

Request for further tests, if necessary.

12.45 – 13.15pm

Environmental and healthy lifestyle habits coaching.

13.15 – 13.30pm

Health coordinator Organising the finalisation visit in 15 days.


  • Ophthalmologic assessment
  • Gynecological assessment
  • Aesthetic medicine assessment
  • Dermatological assessment
  • Physical fitness assessment.

Lab tests

Blood count
  • Red count: also called an erythrocyte count. Measures the number of red blood cells, hematocrit, haemoglobin and erythrocyte indices
  • White count: also called a leukocyte count. Measures the number of white blood cells and the percentage of each type
  • Platelet count: measures the number of platelets or thrombocytes and the average platelet volume
  • ESR: Erythrocyte Sedimentation Rate is an indicator of the rate at which red blood cells are accumulated and sedimented
  • Blood group and Rh Factor: Classification of the blood according to the characteristics present on the surface of the red blood cells and in the blood serum. Rh Factor is an integral membrane protein which may or may not be present in red blood cells.
  • Haemostasis: is the set of mechanisms to stop a haemorrhagic process, meaning it allows the formation of clots. We study: PT, TTP, Fibrinogen, Antithrombin
  • Uric acid: waste product produced when the body breaks down nucleic acids, specifically purines
  • Albumin: protein produced by the liver and with a higher concentration in blood, responsible for transporting small molecules and maintaining blood pressure
  • Total proteins: quantification of albumin and globulin
  • Glucose: sugar responsible for providing energy. Insulin is an enzyme responsible for transporting glucose from the blood to cells
  • PCR


Minerals and trace elements profile
  • Calcium Total serum and intracellular Ca: mineral necessary for the proper functioning of nerves, muscles, heart and the health of bones and teeth. Calcium bound to specific blood proteins is measured
  • Serum phosphorus P: mineral needed to build bones and teeth. It also helps the production of protein, energy and muscle function.
  • Serum sodium Na: electrolyte that helps maintain fluid levels, acid and base balance and the proper functioning of muscles and nerves
  • Serum potassium K: electrolyte responsible for controlling the proper functioning of nerves and muscles, such as the heart
  • Red blood cell profile: Magnesium/Selenium: minerals responsible for helping muscles, nerves, immune system, heart, prevention of cell damage and hypothyroidism
  • Serum and intracellular chlorine Cl
  • Serum magnesium Mg
  • Serum molybdenum Mo
  • Serum zinc Zn
  • Serum copper Cu
  • Copper/zinc ratio
  • Calcium/magnesium ratio
Metabolic lipid profiles
  • Total cholesterol: lipid located in the plasma membrane and body tissues necessary to form cell membranes and produce certain hormones
  • HDL: High-density lipoprotein. It promotes the elimination of excess cholesterol. It carries cholesterol from tissues back to the liver to be excreted
  • LDL: Low-density lipoprotein. It is responsible for transporting cholesterol and triglycerides from the blood to the tissues
  • LDL-P
  • Triglycerides TGL: these are lipids, fat, arranged in the best way for energy storage
  • Atherogenic index: measures the relationship between the value of total cholesterol and HDL
  • Homocysteine: is an amino acid that is synthesised in the body from methionine. It is indispensable in the methylation cycle. The body uses it to produce proteins. It is considered to be a cardiovascular risk factor
  • Lipoprotein A
  • PCRu (for cardivascular risk)
  • PTH
  • Bone alkaline phosphatase
  • Coenzyme Q10 serum
Hepatic profile
  • GOT (glutamate oxaloacetate transaminase): aminotransferase enzymes are found mainly in the liver, heart and muscle tissue. When these organs are damaged, it is released into the blood
  • SGPT (glutamate pyruvate transaminase): enzyme that is analysed together with GOT. SGPT is more specific
  • GGT (gamma glutamyl transferase): it is involved in the transfer of amino acids across the cellular membrane and leukotriene metabolism
  • LDH (lactate dehydrogenase): enzyme present in body tissues. It plays a very important role in cellular respiration
  • Alkaline phosphatase: enzyme present throughout the body, but mainly in the liver, bones, kidneys and digestive system. When the liver is damaged, AF is released into the bloodstream
  • Total bilirubin: yellowish pigment found in bile that occurs normally when red blood cells break down. Sum of direct and indirect bilirubin
  • Direct bilirubin:  it is conjugated with glucuronic acid, it is soluble
  • Indirect bilirubin: it is bound to albumin, it is insoluble
  • Ammonia
  • CK: enzyme that is found in small amounts in muscle tissues and is involved in producing energy in them. It helps detect muscle damage
Renal profile
  • Creatinine: waste product from the normal breakdown of muscle tissue. The bloodstream carries creatinine to the kidneys for a subsequent filtration process. It is measured to analyse kidney function
  • Urea: residue of the breakdown of the proteins and nitrogen compounds we ingest
  • Glomerular filtration: volume of fluid filtered from the renal glomerular capillaries into the Bowman's capsule per unit time
  • Creatinine clearance in blood: blood creatine level is measured. It is used to help detect and evaluate renal dysfunction or an increase in blood supply to the kidneys
Vitamin profile
  • Active vitamin B12 (Holotranscobalamin): Vitamin needed for protein metabolism, it helps red blood cell metabolism and protects the central nervous system
  • Folic acid: A type of B vitamin responsible for helping to build new cells
  • Vitamin D (25-OH vitamin D3): essential vitamin to absorb calcium and help the nervous, muscular and immune system
  • Active Vitamin C: Vitamin needed for growth, tissue repair and to act as an antioxidant against free radicals
  • Red blood cell methylfolate
  • Active Vitamin B6 (P5P)
Iron profile
  • Serum iron: essential element of haemoglobin, which allows the transport of oxygen
  • Ferritin: protein that stores iron in cells, necessary for the formation of red blood cells
  • Transferrin: protein that transports iron through the blood
  • Iron-binding capacity
  • Transferrin saturation: measures the amount of iron that can be bound by proteins in the blood, in this case, transferrin
Enzyme profile
  • G6PDH: enzyme necessary for energy production, present in cells, including red blood cells
  • Pancreatic and salivary amylase: enzyme responsible for helping to digest carbohydrates. It is produced in the pancreas and salivary glands
  • Lipase: enzyme responsible for the metabolisation of fats to fatty acids for subsequent absorption. It is secreted by the pancreas
  • Superoxide dismutase SOD: antioxidant enzyme
Endocrine profile
  • Thyroid profile:
    • TSH (Thyroid stimulating hormone): hormone produced by the pituitary gland. It causes the thyroid gland to produce and secrete thyroid hormones in the blood
    • Free T3: thyroid hormone that plays an important role in the body's control of metabolism (activity in cells and tissues), it circulates freely through the bloodstream, unbound to proteins
    • Free T4: hormone produced by the thyroid gland, helps control metabolism and growth. Thyroxine which is unbound to proteins is measured
    • T3R: protein-bound thyroid hormone. It usually indicates a pathological state even when the other thyroid hormones are normal
    • Antithyroid antibodies:
      • Anti-thyroid peroxidase (anti-TPO) antibodies:  measures the amount of antibodies against the thyroid peroxidase compound present in the bloodstream. Thyroid peroxidase is an enzyme produced by the thyroid gland, it helps to produce T3 and T4
      • TGB: Thyroxine-binding globulin
      • Antithyroglobulin (anti-TG) antibodies. Anti TG: measures the amount of antibodies against thyroglobulin present in the bloodstream. Like anti-TPO, it helps to produce T3 and T4
      • TSH receptor antibodies (TRAb): TSH receptors located in the thyroid may be targets of antibody attack. They do not usually occur in healthy individuals
  • Neurotransmitter profile: GABA, Serotonin, Dopamine:  activity will be assessed, both at the cerebral level and the peripheral nervous system level
  • Adrenal profile: Plasma and saliva cortisol and DHEA/DHEAs: hormone released in response to stress and low levels of glucocorticoids in the blood
  • ACTH (adrenocorticotropic hormone): polypeptide hormone that stimulates the adrenal glands.  
  • insulinemia, HOMA: it is found if there is excess blood glucose or lack of insulin
  • Leptin
  • Glycated haemoglobin: measures average blood glucose for the last three months
Immune and rheumatologic profile
  • Lymphocytic testing
    • Total leukocytes: white blood cells, responsible for the immune system
    • Total lymphocytes: type of white blood cell. B lymphocytes (make antibodies) and T lymphocytes (destroy tumour cells). Several types of lymphocytes are going to be analysed:
      • T lymphocytes (CD3)
      • T lymphocytes (CD3)%
      • T4 lymph (CD3/CD4)
      • T4 lymph (CD3/CD4)%
      • T8 lymph (CD·/CD8)
      • T8 lymph (CD·/CD8)%
      • T4/T8 lymph ratio
      • Activated T lymph (CD3/DR)
      • Activated T lymph (CD3/DR)%
      • Activated T4 lymph (CD4+ DR+)
      • Activated T4 lymph (CD4+ DR+)%
      • Activated T8 lymph (CD8+ DR+)
      • Activated T8 lymph (CD8+ DR+)%
      • Helper T4 lymph (CD4+ CD29+)
      • Helper T4 lymph (CD4+ CD29+)
      • Naive T4 lymph (CD4+ CD45RA+)
      • Naive T4 lymph (CD4+ CD45RA+)%
      • Helper T4/naive T4 lymph ratio
      • Regulatory T4 lymph (CD4+ CD127low)
      • Regulatory T4 lymph (CD4+ CD127low)%
      • Cytotoxic T8 lymph (CD8+ CD57-)
      • Cytotoxic T8 lymph (CD8+ CD57-)%
      • Sensitized T8 lymph (CD8+ CD57+)
      • Sensitized T8 lymph (CD8+ CD57+)%
      • Cytotoxic T8/sensitized T8 lymph ratio
      • NK lymph (CD3-CD16+CD56+)
      • NK lymph (CD3-CD16+ CD56+)%
      • B lymph (CD19)
      • Proinflammatory panel (in serum): IL-1b, IL2, IL-6, IL-8, IL-10, IL-12p70, TNF, TGF-b1, MIP-1b, MCP1
      • Th2-type cytokinas (IL4, IL5, IL10, IL13)
      • TH1/TH2 balance
      • CD 38
      • Cytokines 1 and 2
Protein profile
  • Proteinogram: representation of the main proteins
  • IgM: antibody present in blood and lymphatic fluid
  • lgG: antibody present in body fluids
  • lgA: antibody present in large concentrations in the mucous membranes (internal walls of the respiratory tract and gastrointestinal tract)
  • IgE: antibody related to allergic reactions. It is found in the lungs, skin and mucous membranes
  • C3: protein responsible for eliminating bacteria and viruses that cause diseases
  • C4: similar to C3
  • C5 (complement): complement mediator that reacts to inflammations
  • CH50: measures the complete complement function
  • IGG 1-2-3-4
  • Viral Serologies:
    • IgG, IgM, IgA antibodies:  Anti Hepatitis A and B and C:  indicates if the patient has or has had hepatitis A, B or C
    • Anti HIV antibodies
    • IgG, IgM Varicella-zoster antibodies
    • IgG, IgM Herpes simplex I and II antibodies
    • VEB IgG-VCA, IgM-VCA, IgG EarlyAg, IgG antiEbna antibodies
    • CMV- IgG, IgM antibodies
  • Bacterial Serologies
    • Antistreptolysin
    • Elispot NK CD57+
    • Immunoblot IgG & IgM Borrelia: bacteria which cause recurrent fevers and Lyme disease
    • IgG IgM Mycoplasma and Chlamydia

Autoimmune conditions

  • HLA Class I (Locus A, B, C): major histocompatibility complex, it is a family of genes whose function is to code intracellular leukocyte antigens and display them to cytotoxic T lymphocytes to promote the immune response
  • HLA Class II (DRB1, DQA1, OQA2, DP): major histocompatibility complex, it is a family of genes whose function is to code extracellular leukocyte antigens and display them to cooperative T lymphocytes to promote the immune response
Rheumatic profile
  • Non-organ-specific autoantibodies (NOSA)
  • ANA (antinuclear antibodies): (ANAs or ANF) antibodies produced by the immune system of an individual who does not distinguish between their own structures and foreign structures or substances. These autoantibodies attack the body's own cells
  • Anti-organelle antibodies (anti-mitochondrial antibody (AMA), anti-liver-kidney microsomal antibody (LKM), anti-actin (anti-smooth muscle antibody).
  • Anti-neutrophil cytoplasmic antibodies (ACPN or ANCA)
  • Antiphospholipid antibodies (aPL).  
  • ANCA (anti-neutrophil cytoplasmic antibodies): autoantibodies produced by the body's immune system erroneously directed against neutrophil proteins
  • HLA B27: protein known as a human leukocyte antigen which helps the body's immune system to identify its own cells and distinguish them from foreign ones
  • RF (rheumatoid factor): a factor that measures the amount of rheumatoid factors in the blood. Rheumatoid factors are proteins produced by the immune system which attack healthy joints, glands and other normal cells by mistake
Environmental Toxicity profile

Heavy metals in red blood cells: the levels of heavy metals present in the patient will be analysed and quantified.

  • Lead: high exposure can cause anemia, hypertension, renal dysfunction, immunotoxicity and reproductive toxicity. It has irreversible neurological effects
  • Cadmium: in small concentrations it can produce toxic effects on the kidneys and affect the filtration mechanism
  • Arsenic: heavy metal that interferes with cellular respiration
  • Thallium: contact with the skin or inhalation of it is dangerous. It causes diseases such as alopecia and peripheral neuropathy
  • Mercury: affects the central and peripheral nervous system. It is harmful to the immune system, digestive system, lungs and kidneys
  • Aluminium: it has negative effects on lungs and bones, causing lung fibrosis
  • Copper: when it causes poisoning it leads to abdominal pain, nausea and vomiting, and can lead to liver damage, kidney failure, coma and death
  • Zinc: it is present in acidic drinks. It causes diseases such as anorexia and causes vomiting, diarrhea and copper deficiency
  • Nickel: it is considered carcinogenic, it causes pulmonary embolisms, asthma, birth defects, and increases the chances of developing nose, lung, larynx and prostate cancer
  • Bismuth: it has less toxicity than other metals, but it can cause liver or intestinal damage.  
  • Berilium: it is one of the most toxic metals, it damages the lungs causing pneumonia.  
  • Antimony:  High exposure to antimony can cause pneumonitis that evolves into pulmonary fibrosis. It can also cause cardiac arrhythmias, kidney or skin problems
  • Platinum: it causes respiratory and skin allergic reactions
  • Magnesium: non-toxic metal that can cause respiratory damage, fever, gastrointestinal ulcers and skin tumours
  • Lithium: in large doses it can cause diarrhoea, dizziness, stomach pains, weakness, hand tremors, ataxia, seizures, kidney failure, slurred speech, memory problems, etc.
Allergy profile
  • IgG4 96 foods: immunoglobulin present between 1-4% of the total and is responsible for generating an effective inflammatory response
  • IgE 47 inhalants: indicates how predisposed the patient is, how easily they develop an allergy
  • MELISA test: it is used to detect cellular hypersensitivity to medications, foods, chemicals or to diagnose metal allergies
Hormonal-sexual profile
  • Female: FSH, progesterone P4, calculated free testosterone, dihydrotestosterone, LH, androstenedione, testosterone, prolactin (PRL)
  • Male: LH, FSH, total testosterone, free and quotient testosterone, dihydrotestosterone, PRL, SHBG (sex hormone binding globulin)
Erythrocyte fatty acid profile
  • Omega 3, omega 6, omega 7, saturated fatty acids, monounsaturated, trans. AA/EPA, W3 TOTALS, W6/W3, LA/DGLA ratios
Intestinal profile
  • Lactulose mannitol test (PI)
  • IgG antiparietal antibodies
  • IgG Intrinsic factor antibodies
  • Calprotectin: Neutrophil-released protein in inflammations of the gastrointestinal tract. It measures the level of calprotectin in faeces to help detect the presence of intestinal inflammation. Present in patients with ulcerative colitis and Crohn's disease
  • Histamine: amine involved in local immune system responses
  • Zonulin: overexpressed protein in autoimmune diseases such as coeliac disease and type I diabetes
  • IgA: a test carried out to help doctors diagnose problems with the immune system, intestines and kidneys
  • Candida antibody: a test that assesses the presence of Candida infection in some part of the body
  • DAO (diamine oxidase): a group of enzymes involved in the oxidation and inactivation of diamine oxidase, such as histamine.  
Tumour profile
  • Tumour markers:
    • CEA: carcinoembryonic antigen, a protein that is normally found in the tissue of a foetus in the uterus. Associated with colorectal, lung, gastric and bladder cancer, among others
    • CA-15.3 (carbohydrate antigen 15.3): it is a protein synthesised in breast cells and acts as a tumour marker. It is measured because an increase may indicate possible breast cancer, but it is not cancer causing
    • CA-19.9 (carbohydrate antigen 19.9): it is a protein produced by tumour cells, it acts as a tumour marker in various cancers, but is used primarily for pancreatic and biliary tree cancer
    • Total, free and quotient PSA (prostate-specific antigen): indicates the amount of free PSA compared to protein-bound PSA. If the ratio between these is less than 25% the risk of prostate cancer increases
    • Alpha-fetoprotein (in young women): protein present in the foetus during its development. If it appears in adults it serves as a tumour marker for liver, testicular or ovarian cancer
    • HCG (human chorionic gonadotropin) (in young women): hormone produced during pregnancy, but it is also produced by abnormal tissues, tumours and cancers acting as a tumour marker (gestational trophoblastic disease)
    • CA 125 (carbohydrate antigen 125): protein produced by the mesothelium, fallopian tube or vaginal fornix that serves as a tumour marker. It is associated with ovarian, colorectal, uterine and cervical cancer
    • M2-PK (pyruvate kinase M2) (detection of colon cancer) in stools: key enzyme in glycolysis to generate energy. It is also expressed in rapidly multiplying cells as part of faeces. It is used as a tumour marker for colon cancer
    • CEA 72.4
    • Gastrin
  • Septin 9 blood test (colon cancer screening)
  • Melatonin and cortisol blood and urine cycle.
Genetic polymorphism profile
  • Cardiovascular system
    • Endothelial dysfunction: 8 SNPs in 7 genes (CBS, CYBA, GJA4, MMP3, MTHFR, NOS3, SERPINA3): it consists of the functional alteration of the endothelium (forms the inner surface of the blood vessels) that contributes to the development of atherosclerosis
    • Coagulation dysfunction: 8 SNPs in 8 genes (ABO, F13A1, F2, F5, FGB, ITGB3, PAI1,SELE): study of possible thrombosis
    • Lipid metabolism: 14 SNPs in 9 genes (APOA1, APOA5, APOE, CETP, LIPC, LPL, NPY, PON1, APOC3): study of lipid synthesis and degradation
    • Myocardial dysfunction: 14 SNPs in 8 genes (ALOX5AP, CDKN2A/B, CDKN2B-AS1, LPA, MIA3, MRAS, PHACTR1, WDR12): insufficient delivery of oxygen to tissues occurs, which raises ventricular pressure, preventing the organ from functioning properly
    • Hypertension (HT): 7 SNPs in 6 genes (ACE, ADRB1, ADRB2, ADRB3, AGT, AGTR1): the force exerted against the walls of the arteries as the heart pumps blood to the body is high
  • Metabolism: A study of the genetic factors present in the patient which are likely to increase the possibility of suffering certain metabolic risks will be carried out.
    • Risk of obesity and carrying excess weight: 31 SNPs in 23 genes (AGRP, APOA2, CLOCK, CNR1, ESR1, FABP2, FTO, GHRL, INSIG2, LEP, LEPR, LPL, MC4R, MTCH2, PCSK1, PCSK9, PLIN1, PPARG, SH2B1, SIRT1, UCP1, UCP2, UCP3)
    • Metabolic syndrome: 18 SNPs in 13 genes (PPARA, PPARD, PPARG, IGF1R, CDKN2B, proximal CDKN2B, WFS1, TCF7L2, CDKAL1, HHEX, GNB3, MC4R, Proximal MC4R)
    • Nutritional metabolism: 2 SNPs in 2 genes (GC, MCM6) related to vitamin D deficiency and lactose intolerance
    • Bone metabolism 11 SNPs in 6 genes (COL1A1, ESR1, LRP5, TNFRSF11B (OPG), TNFSF11 (RANKL), TNFRSF11A)
    • Muscle metabolism: 1 SNP in 1 gene (ACTN3)
    • Neurotransmitter metabolism: 8 SNPs in 7 genes (ANKK1, BDNF, FKBP5, HTR2A, SLC6A4, TPH2, MTNR1A)
  • Multi-system risk:
    • 11 SNPs in 9 genes (IL10, IL13, IL1B, IL4, IL6, MTHFR, MTR, MTRR, TNF)
  • Biotransformers- pharmacogenetics and detoxification
    • The neutralisation of toxic products is called detoxification. This process is carried out in the kidney and consists of two phases. Once carried out, the product can be removed or be more toxic than before.
      • Phase I: toxin neutralisation
      • Phase II: it is carried out directly on the toxin or on those activated in phase I. There are several courses of action, among which are conjugation with glutathione or with amino acids, sulphation, methylation, acetylation or glucuronidation
    • Phase I detoxification - xenobiotic/steroid metabolism: 27 SNPs in 12 genes (CYP1A1, CYP1A2, CYP1B1, CYP2A6, CYP2B6, CYP2C19, CYP2C9, CYP2D6, CYP2E1, CYP3A4, CYP3A5, WBP2NL)
    • Phase II detoxification - xenobiotic/steroid metabolism: 1 SNP in 1 gene (SULT1A)
    • Phase II detoxification - methylation: 1 SNP in 1 gene (COMT)
    • Phase II detoxification - acetylation (NAT): 9 SNPs in 2 genes (NAT1 and NAT2)
    • Phase II detoxification - glutathione conjugation (GST): 1 possible deletion in the GSTM1 gene and 1 SNP in the GSTP1 gene
    • Steroid metabolism: 6 SNPs in 5 genes (CYP17A1, CYP19A1, ELAC2, PGR, SRD5A2)
    • Oxidative stress: 2 SNPs in 2 genes (OGG1 and SOD2)
  • Oncology
    • 10 SNPs in 6 colon, skin and prostate genes (CASC17, CASC8, EIF3H, ERCC2, HNF1B, PADI6), 1 RHOU proximal region and 2 intergenic chromosomal regions (15q113.3 and 8q24).


Stool test
  • Complete dysbiosis test: a person's genetic profile is composed of human genes and microorganism genes, so it is important to know about the presence of microorganisms and their involvement in our health (gut microbiota). This microbiota has metabolic, protective and nutritional functions that help the body to develop and function properly. A change in the microbiota can have consequences such as the development of diseases (allergies, colon cancer, type 2 diabetes, coeliac disease, obesity). This test determines the absence or presence of intestinal dysbiosis. (Including stool lab test for Helicobacter pylori, heavy metals, culture and PCR of candida, zonulin and calprotectin)
Urine test
  • Urine analysis: basic analysis of urine that measures the pH and density of urine Indicates the presence or absence of blood, leukocytes, proteins, glucose, ketone bodies and nitrites
  • VOC: volatile organic compounds in urine: identifies which compounds are present in urine, as they can cause problems in the eyes, respiratory system, nausea, allergies, fatigue and can have a carcinogenic effect, if it is found in large quantities
  • Porphyrins in urine
  • Amino acid profile in urine
  • Other profiles:
    • Fertility profile:
      • Sexual profile +
      • inhibin B, anti-Mullerian hormone AMH
    • Culture and Antibiogram:
      • Nasopharyngeal swab
      • Urethral
      • Sputum culture
    • Intestinal profile:
      • Breath tests:
        • Lactulose
        • Fructose
        • Lactose
        • HPhy urease
      • IgG anti-yersinia antibodies
      • IgG ascaris antibodies
    • Rheumatic profile:
      • To rule out antiphospholipid syndrome:
        • Lupus anticoagulant
        • Anti-cardiolipin antibodies
        • Anti-beta 2 glycoprotein 1 antibodies
    • Viral and bacterial profile:
      • Immunoblot IgG&IgM Hepatitis C
      • Anti HIV antibodies
      • IgG antibodies Anti Herpes 6 and 8
      • Borrelia PCR and co-infections:
        • Tick-borne encefalitis virus PCR, Rickettsia PCR, Babesia PCR, Ehrlichia PCR, borrelia burgdorferi PCR, anaplasma PCR, Coxiella PCR
        • Immunoblot EBV IgG & IgM (with EBNA, p18, p23, ZEBRA, BZLF1, p138, p54) Assess tb Early Ag VEB and CMV
        • Immunoblot IgG & IgM H. Pylori (best lab test in stools)
      • Borrelia PCR, intracellular bacteria and viruses
        • Borrelia PHAGE test
        • Borrelia genus
        • Mycoplasma
        • Chlamydia
        • EBV (Epstein-Barr virus)
        • CMV
        • Enterovirus
      • Panel IgG (Candida Albicans, Aspergilus Niger, Penicillum chrysogenum, Cladosporium herbarum, Alternaria alternata, Aspergillus Fumigatus)
    • Endocrine profile:
      • 24-hour urinary free cortisol
      • ACTH
      • GH and IGF-i /IGF-BP·
      • 17-0H-PG
      • Plasma free metanephrine
      • Chromogranin A
      • Gastrin, Glucagon, VIP
      • Aldosterone and plasma renin activity
    • Tumour profile:
      • Alpha-fetoprotein
      • HCG (human chorionic gonadotropin)
    • Urine test
    • Organic acids in urine
How do I sign up to a programme?

All Blue Healthcare programmes in the Longevity Area require a medical assessment for personalisation. The health coordinator will organise a two hour visit, and then let you know about the exact content and final price of your programme.

All the Mind Area programmes require the patient to have submitted a comprehensive questionnaire as part of each Psychiatry Unit’s initial assessment, as well as an initial medical consultation, so the programme that best suits their needs can be selected.


Longevity Area Programme Appointment


Initial Assessment for chosen Blue Longevity Programme + Health Tunnel.

Request appointment

Mind Area Programme Appointment


Initial Assessment for chosen Blue Mind Programme

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